Berkhof on the atonement's design and extent

 Berkhof commenting on the "extent of the atonement" (Berkhof also mentions the profaning heresy of how Christ's satisfaction is somehow "sufficient" for the non-elect):

"The question with which we are concerned at this point is not (a) whether the satisfaction rendered by Christ was in itself sufficient for the salvation of all men, since this is admitted by all; (b) whether the saving benefits are actually applied to every man, for the great majority of those who teach a universal atonement do not believe that all are actually saved; (c) whether the bona fide offer of salvation is made to all that hear the gospel, on the condition of repentance and faith, since the Reformed Churches do not call this in question; nor (d) whether any of the fruits of the death of Christ accrue to the benefit of the non-elect in virtue of their close association with the people of God, since this is explicitly taught by many Reformed scholars. On the other hand, the question does relate to the design of the atonement.  Did the Father in sending Christ, and did Christ in coming into the world, to make atonement for sin, do this with the design or for the purpose of saving only the elect or all men?  That is the question, and that only is the question." (Louis Berkhof, Systematic Theology, pp. 393-394; italics are Berkhof's and the underlining is mine--CD)